Fountainhead, January 16, 1979

Circulation 10,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
Vol. 55 NoJWT
16 January 1979
Competency test results announced
Test scores surprisingly low;
private schools score higher
Staff Writer
The competency test is
over ami the results are
known. Although the test
is a simple measure of
basic computational and
reading skills, the marks
seem surprisingly low.
Over all, the North
Carolina Public School
system has a 14 percent
failure rate on the read-
mi: test, and a N percent
ire rate on the com-
putational test.
The reading test is a
basic examination of a
students ability to read
How directions. The
include- questions in
such as how to
read a map, how to read
a directory, and
fill out a job
math test involved
it's ability to
mathematical skills
equired stu-
ad a recipe.
sales tax, and
form basic multipli-
md dh iHon.
tnklin L. Britt, dir-
r of the Northeast
Educational Center in
Williamston, said that he
felt that the test was a
good indication of a
ent's ability . The cen-
ter, which covers a 15
nt) area including Pitt
mty, released a report
earlier this week on how
each county did.
Britt said that the first
step in interpreting the
results of the test was to
define competency. He
went on to say that many
of the students who failed
the test were classified as
being mentally retarded.
One of the biggest
problems with the test is
the elimination of all
racial and sexual bias.
"The test commission
took great pains to elim-
inate both sex bias and
racial bias said Britt.
"There was an effort to
ask about each question,
was it sexually or racially
Britt said he feel that
the poor results from the
test can best be related
to amount of education
the students' parents have
had. Britt said "parent
education level is a better
indicator than sex or
The programs that are
to be instituted by the
Governor will be of great
benefit to the students
who failed. "We've iden-
tified what is needed,
and we're trying to do
smething about it said
Britt. "The one who
benefits the most is the
kid who failed
On the statewide level
the private schools did
much better than the
public schools. The pri-
vate schools had 99 of
their students passing the
reading test, and 98
passing the math skills
test. Britt said that the
gross difference in test
-cores could be attributed
to a difference in the
amount of money spent in
private and public
Britt also said that
students who failed the
test will receive remedial
help in the areas in
which they are deficient.
This will be made avail-
able through a new $3.2
million to be added to the
educational budget. The
money will be alloted
to the different districts on
the basis of the number
of students failing and
their severity.
On the whole Pitt
County was just slightly
below the state average.
Pitt scored a 14 percent
failure rate on the read-
ing test and a 20 percent
failure rate on the math
test. John McKnight, dir-
ector of Testing, Re-
search, and Planning for
the Pitt County school
ystem, said "we are
very pleased with these
results, since statistics
indicate that the failure
rate since the trial testing
in March of last year has
been reduced approx-
imately 60 percent in
reading. While this is no
way attempts to excuse
the failures, it is an
important factor to con-
sider in examining overall
Ott Alford, superin-
tendant of Pitt County
schools said, "The posi-
tive attitude of all in-
volved is a major reason
for the climate of success
which exists for students
in Pitt County today. The
continued effort and re-
finement of programs will
result in further reduction
of failures and even more
favorable response to the
challenge of a quality
education for Pitt County
Example test questions
Here are some ex-
amples of questions which
students could be ex-
pected to answer. These
questions come directly
from a manual designed to
help students prepare for
the test:
1. What does this sign
a) Walk your bike
b) Motorcycles not al-
c) No bikes allowed
dBike route
2. The caution on the can
means you should not
a) Shake the can
b) Make a hole in the
c) Turn the can upside
d) Put the can in the
Hunt addresses state
What's inside
Ski slope reportssee p.3.
Electronic musician Brian Enosee p.5.
Magic is reviewedsee p.5.
Pirate swimmers gain revengesee
Pirate basketball loses tough overtime
battle to Virginia Commonwealthsee
News Editor
Governor James B.
Hunt jr. appeared on
statewide television on
January 10 to speak on
the recent results of the
statewide competency
tests, which were admin-
istered last fall to elev-
enth graders throughout
the public education sys-
tem in this state.
"The scores were
good, but they weren't
good enough the gov-
ernor said. He added the
90V2 of all students who
attempted passed the
reading portion of the
test, and 85V2 passed the
math computation part of
the test.
The governor said that
even though results of
the tests appeared to be
very good, some 13,000
students � one out of
every six � failed one
part of the test or the
other. "If any student
has failed, all of us in
North Carolina have
failed the governor
stated. He continued,
"Are we readv for the
1980's? If not, we
cannot point the finger at
anyone else but our-
The governor added
that all of the states citi-
zens were responsible for
the success of the
During the broadcast,
the governor showed a
video tape of a panel
discussion held at Raleigh
High School. Student re-
action to the competency
tests was generally fav-
orable, and a majority of
the students said that the
tests helped them to
identify weaknesses that
needed extra work.
The governor stressed
the need for private indi-
viduals to get involved in
volunteer work as tutors
to help out students who
are having problems with
math or reading.
"If the young people
are willing to learn, we
should give them the
chance the governor
said. He urged the De-
partment of Education to
keep the test, and he
announced an additional
funding of $3.2 million to
provide materials for
teaching remedial skills
to students who failed
the test.
Hunt's announcement
of additional money for
remediation brought the
total funds allocated for
this purpose to approx-
imately $7.5 million.
Hunt also announced
that parents would re-
ceive reports so as to
know how their child did
on the competency test,
and he went on to
parents to help
The governor chal-
lenged everyone to trv
harder the next time
around � he said that
failed students should trv
harder to learn the basic
skills needed to pass the
test, that students who
passed, should help their
less fortunate classmates,
and that churches and
civic groups should put
forth a greater effort to
help students learn ev-
eryday tasks such as
finding a number in the
phone book, and reading
a road map.
"Please help vour
schools Hunt said.
"Let's not wait for gov-
ernment to solve this
Phone-a-thon discussed;
SGA announces vacancies
Staff Writer
The Student Govern-
ment Association held its
first meeting of the year
on Monday at 5 p.m.
Libby Lefler, SGA speak-
er presided.
The first items dis-
cussed were reports from
the standing committees.
The Student Welfare
Committee made a report
concerning their work.
This committee is in-
volved with parking and
towing facilities, visitation
and housing contracts.
The committee is also
working on a question-
naire for students in-
forming them of the
purpose of the SGA and
its duties.
Two vacancies now
open for SGA Day Repre-
sentative were reported at
TOMMY JOE PAYNE, SGA president, reports on the
results of the Alumni Phone-a-thon.
the meeting by Libby
Lefler. The resignations
from Karen Sanders and
Karen Laing were read
by Lefler. Sanders will be
doing her field place-
ment this semester and
Laing graduated.
Tommy Joe Payne,
SGA president, reported
on the Student Alumni
Phone-a-thon. The phone-
a-thon was held last
November and December.
According to Payne, Phi
Beta Lambda, an honor-
ary business frr �rnity,
collected the most mone-
tary pledges. Because of
this achievement, the
fraternity won the money
Payne also announced
that the SGA project for
this semester will be
similar to the phone-athon
The project will include
trying to get pledges
from seniors. The pled-
ges will be paid for the
following three years.
Payne announced to
the members of the SGA
that elections will be
coming up soon.
According to Lefler,
many students are in-
terested in the Cooper-
ative Education (co-Op)
program here at ECU. At
the meeting today, Lefler
reported that several stu-
dents expressed their
feelings on the program
stating that they are not
being treated fairly. The
students feel that the
Co-Op program should be
investigated. Lefler an-
nounced that anyone in-
terested in the investi-
gation should contact her
by the end of the week.
Lefler also reminded
members of the SGA to
attend the meetings on a
regular basis.
Lefler stated that she
hoped several people will
be interested in the Bills
and Sales Committee. She
added that the members
should worry about the
quality of the bill and
how it will affect the
students. She reminded
the members that they
are the leaders of the
student body.
Two new bills were
introduced and will be
sent to the appropriation
committee. The LB 13-1,
Constitution of Biology
Club, and LB 13-2, Ap-
propriations for Handball
were the two introduced.
Dean Alexander com-
mented on the new Pan-
asonic unit purchased for
the Student Center. Ac-
cording to Alexander, the
TV screen is the largest
screen on the market. He
stated that the TV screen
is a fine way to expand
ECU's facilities especially
with the good movies and
sports activities on tele-
vision. Alexander culled
the screen something for
The OtNer Side
by Anita Lancaster
If vou were one of the 635 students whose
schedule was cancelled this semester, anger and
frustration were probably all you felt last week. Every
where you turned you were told the same thing over
and o' er, "I'm sorry, but there is nothing can do
about it. 4 p.m. on January 8 was the deadline date
for picking up your schedule
So, you make your weary way into the drop-add
line, hoping and praying that you'll be lucky enough
to get at least some of the courses you had originally
signed up for. At this point you were met with good
and bad news.
Vhe good news was that some of the courses you
wanted were still open. The bad news � they were at
times no one else wanted.
You were met with jillions of 8 o'clock classes and
6:30-9:30 classes. When you finally completed your
all-day tour of ECU's infamous drop-add line and
looked at your crazy schedule, your frustration and
anger came to its peak. "Why me Then you
violently cursed ECU and the administration for
putting you through this horrible nightmare.
Luckily, my schedule was not cancelled, but some
of my friend's schedules were. So, I decided to seek
out the culprit behind this outrageous cancelling of
schedules � and I found him. The culprit was you
The school furnished you with two notices
concerning scheduling. The first notice you received
was during pre-registration. This was an 8Vfc xll inch
sheet of white paper entitled:
Fee Payment and Registration
Procedures For Pre registered Students
The second notice was the Cashier's Statement re-
vived by you in the mail.
Both these notices contained identical information
stating when and where you could pay your fees and
the deadline date for picking up your schedule. So,
the information was all there. You just didn't read it
A great part of your schedule being cancelled was
your fault, but I have one suggestion for the
university. Since the average skim-reader's eyes are
immediately directed to bold-face type, it may have
been a good idea to put All undergraduate schedules
not . secured by 4 p.m. January 8 will be cancelled
in bold-face so students would be sure to see it.
Okay, so you admit it was your fault, but vou still
want to know, "Why do they have to cancel
schedules?" Well, that was my question too. So, after
a few phone calls, I finally located the man who does
know exactly why.
"Because it is frustrating not to cancel schedules.
We have no way of knowing which of those students,
that have not picked up their schedules, will come
back said Mr J. Gilbert Moore, Registrar of ECU.
"Out of those 635 students whose schedules were
cancelled, 500 of them did not show up. If we didn't
cancel those schedules, there would be no cards to
pick up during drop-add Moore added.
The university did everything they could in help
every 10,314 students who pre-registered this past
semester. Did you know that ECU is the only school
in the N.C. University system that hand checks eierv
schedule after it has come out of the computer? Thev
do this to make sure there are no conflicts and to
work out the schedules so they are exactly, if not
close, to what you, as a student, wanted.
As I have learned throughout the years, experience
is the best teacher. I'm almost certain that those of
you will not let your schedule be cancelled again.
Just remember, since ECU is a fairly large school,
the only means of communication with you is through
notices. So, if you want to know what is going on,
you're going to have to read these notices thoroughly.
If you can follow these three simple rules, then
hopefully you'll never encounter anymore mis-
understandings with the university.
1. Read all notices thoroughly.
2. Try putting the notices received throughout the
year in an old shoe box; that way you'll always have
it to look back on.
3. If you cannot pick up your schedule by the
deadline date, and you know for sure that you- are
coming back, call the Registrar's office and they will
gladly hold your schedule for you.
Have a problem with school? Maybe I can help. Just
write it out and bring it to the FOUNTAINHEAD
office or mail it in care of this column.
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Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 16 January 1979
Staff photographer
needed for the ECU
Photo Lab. Applications
taken at the FOUNTAIN-
HEAD office. See secre-
tary between 8 a.m5
There are two day
student and one Greene
Dunn openings in SGA.
Screenings will be held
Fhurs. Jan. I8th at 4
p.m. in Mendenhall 239.
l! interested, applications
are taken daily from 8-5
in Mendenhall 227 or call
757-6611 Ext. 218 for
more information.
The Biology Club will
hold its first meeting of
the ear on Jan 17
al 7 p.m. in Biology
N102. Speaker is Dr.
Stehinan who will speak
i ii the nuclear reactor
plant in Southport, N.C.
Election ol officers will be
held. $1 dues for this
semester's membership
will be collected. Every-
one is invited.
Students interested in
-unimer internships with
the NC Institute of
Government should con-
the Career Planning
and Placement Office.
Applicants must have
ileted tvo years of
college and not be
ruling graduate school
May. 1979.
Applications must be filed
b Feb. 10. 1979.
The Greenville Cinema
Society is now accepting
memberships for the
spring semester series of
high-quality films to be
shown here on campus.
This sessions films
include: Hearts of the
West; Lies My Father
Told Me; The Thief of
Pans; Dersu Uzala;
Fellini's La Strada; and
an evening of short films.
Memberships cost only
ix dollars; for further
details consult Bill Steph-
enson or Peter Makuck of
the ECU English depart-
The deadline for
applying to take the
Professional and Ad-
ministrative Career Ex-
amination (PACE) is Feb.
22, 1979. Applications are
available in the Career
Planning and Placement
Office. A satisfactory
score on this exam is
necessary to qualify for
many of the positions
with the Federal
The Peace Corps has
on display African art-
ifacts in the showcases in
Joyner Library. Masks,
art objects, statues, and
beads from many coun-
tries in East, Central and
Southern Africa will be
on display from Jan. 15
to Jan. 26. We invite you
lo see some original art
Irom the dark continent.
The next Greenpeace
meeting will be held
Mon Jan. 22, at 7 p.m.
in the board room up-
stairs at the Sheppard
Memorial Library on Ev-
ans St. (A few doors
down from Blimpies). All
members are urged to
attend and any other
interested people. For
more information, call
Jerry Adderton at 758-
269 after 5 p.m. on
If you enjoy playing
table tennis, stop by the
Mendenhall Student Cen-
ter Table Tennis Rooms
each Tues. evening at 7
p.m. when the Table
Tennis Club meets. You
will find players of all
levels of ability parti-
cipating. Various activities
such as ladder tourn-
aments are often sche-
duled. All ECU students,
I acuity and staff are
Ski Trip
All persons signed up
to attend the Mar.4-9 ski
rip must attend the Jan.
25 meeting at 4 p.m. in
Km. 108 Memorial Gym.
Room reservations and
ravel plans will be made
it this time. Payment of
lees will be discussed.
Contact Mrs. Jo Saunders
.�t 757-6000 if you cannot
ittend this meeting.
Honor Frat
Chi Beta Phi, the
Scientific Honor Fraternity
will sponsor a Bake Sale
on Fri. Jan. 19 in front of
the Student Store. All
pledges and members are
urged to bring some
goodies on Friday the
19th before 9 a.m. to the
Sludent Store.
PSI CHI, the Psy-
chology Honor Society,
will present a talk on the
very interesting topic of
Hypnosis. Dr. Boice
Daugherty, a Psychology
professor at ECU will be
the speaker. All in-
terested people are in-
vited to attend and ask
any questions pertaining
to the subject. The talk
will take place on Tues
Ian 16 at 7 p.m. in
Speight Bldg. , Rm. 129.
Phi Sigma
Phi Sigma Pi will hold
its monthly dinner
meeting Jan. 17 at 6
p.m. The meeting will be
al the new Western Steer
steakhouse on 10th St.
Ml brothers and pledges
are urged to attend.
Need Biology tutor
who can spend three to
four hours per week. Job
includes sitting in on
class 10-11 Mon. and
Wed. Pay is exceptionally
good. Call Bio-Tutor at
752-2535 or 752-2579.
There will be an After
New Year's Party for all
the Jewish Students on
Wed Jan. 17 in the Tar
River Clubhouse at 8
p.m. For further infor-
mation andor ride call
Dr. Resnick 756-5640

Campbell's Vegetable Soup18'
io oz. cans
Jif peanut butter98'
18 oz. creamy
Morrell Franks89'
12 Oz. package
Banquet pot pies4$l.��
8 oz. beef, chicken , turkey
KraSt macaroni & cheese 3$l.os
dinners 8 oz. pack.
Blue Bonnet margarine2$l.�
l lb. pack.
Prices effective
Wed. Jan. 17-Sat. Jan. 20
There will be a
Racquetball Club meeting,
Wed Jan. 17 at 6:30
p.m. in Rm. 105
Memorial Gym. Anyone
interested in racquetball
is welcome.
The SociologyAnthro-
pology Club will have a
meeting Jan. 17 at V.3
m. at BD 302. All
members are urged to
attend and any interested
persons are invited.
There will be
pening reception on
26th, 8-10 p-m
�. School of Art Facult
Inhibition. The public a
mvited to attend.
FOR $2.
Tuesday Only
Perch & Trout
Dinner Meal Includes:
Golden Crisp French Fries,
Cole Slaw, Tartar Sauce and
the world's best Hushpuppies.
Sun. thru Than. 4:30-9:00
Fri. & Sat. 4:30.10:00
r; Evans St.
10 Discount to all ECU Students - Greenville Store Only
Excluding Contect Lenses and Oscar Specials
�cent to East Carolina Eye Clinic.
of amenca
Contact Lenses
Bausch & Lomb or Softens
Milton Roy Nature Vue
Soft Lens200
Semi Soft LensM30
Hard LensS115
Ultra-Vue Plastic Lenses
tint of choice in
Oscar Do La Rents
Ladies and Men
Single Vision
Oscar De La Renta
With Single Vision Plastic Lenses
Ladies IO Complete
Men Do Complete
Any Prescription
Choice Of Tints
Photo Gray
9 A.M 5:30 PM.
1705W 6THST.
Berkley Mall
114 E Walnut
Downtown Goidsboro
2110, SPCH 3004, and
ART 1000. Ail have only
been used once and are
in good condition for a
low, low price! Call
752-9390 or 757-6366
(Mon. & Wed. after 5:30
p.m.) and ask for Anita.
Leave a message if I'm
not there.
12" portable B&W TV.
Works great. $50. Call
758-6283 after 3:30 p.m.
Late calls ok.
FOR SALE: Yashica
MAT-124 TLR camera.
Excellent condition.
Bought at S125. Asking
$75 or best offer. Call
8-tk. car stereo wDX
and FF. Like new.
Bought at $119. Asking
$45. Will negotiate. Call
FOR SALE - One pair
ladies size 9 Frye boots;
side zipper style. Like
new. $40. Call 758-6283
after 3:30 p.m. If no
answer, ke trying. Late
calls ok.
FOR SALE - One Saxony
style spinning wheel with
distaff and seat. Beautiful
excellent condition.
Retails now for over $225,
will sacrifice for $150.
Call 758-6283 after 3:30
p.m. Late calls ok.
FOR SALE: Stereo
Components. Color TV
19 $275. Surfboard, T
3" swallowtail, $120. Wet
suit - large, Long John
$50, top - $25, gloves and
boots - $15. Desk and
chair $35. Call 756-8708.
FOR SALE - Brand new
ladies suede boot-length
coat. Nice details � never
worn. Size 13. $75. Call
758-6283 after 3:30 p.m.
Late calls ok.
in excellent condition.
Call after 5 p.m. at
Sandv or
Robin at
Senior and Junior nursing
students - unique
opportunity outside
clinical setting, part-time
day & early evening
hours. Call 756-9466.
1979 be your year for
health and beauty.
Dance'$ A course in the
Dancing taught by
Sunshine will begin Jan.
15 (Monday night). Rides
from campus available.
Call 758-0736. (Mornings
ana evenings).
FOR 5 E: 1973 maroon NEED TO BUY used WEIGHT LOSS through
Monte Carlo with black refrigerator. Would need yoga - special juice
vinyl top. Fully equipped 4 cubic ft. in size. Call fasting � control tech-
niques - tension release -
supple body. Call Sun-
shine 758-0736 mornings
or evenings.
tot rent
WANTED: Women to
share a 6 bedroom house
near campus. Must be
clean and responsible
Call Lynn 752-0790
Female needed to share
new 2 bedroom apt. 4
blocks from campus. $70
rent plu one third
utilities. Wanted before
�w b; Feb. 1st. Call
APARTMENT for rent, 4
Mock- from campus.
Need third person to split
rent. $145 mo. rent. Ltil.
JPprox. $35. mo. Call
Mike or Bill at 758-1207.
Eastbrook. Campus bus
service available. $80 per
mo- plus half utilities.
Call Jeff at 758-1187.

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Snow �� Appalachian
Night skiing available
���� slope r C' AP Here ,8 a rePort of
Assodahon? the So�theastern Ski Areas
newAn!tC8HnI0AwN p �f inches' One inch
surface Uhad8npaCkednmaF7 T'
Twelve to 18 in.K lVe of etht sloPes �Pen-
SKI RFrru heinew natural ow.
inches new n-t ' ,Twe,lty-f��r to 80 inch base, Four
of 12 slonl . al cn�W- Packed P�wder ����. Six
img tonight �Pen' mC manmade snow- Niht
�ur�� nJ?CHfEE. " ,Ei�ht to 4 base. Powder
snow Niah ski-L81, I �Pen- S�me nCW manmade
urn!? sknn8 knight.
uriace T Thir t0 50 inch Powder
newMn RfDGE JWdve t0 30 inch base- 0 inch
new natural snow. Powder surface. Four of five slopes
open, bome new manmade snow. Night skiing tonight.
1501 S Evans
B-15, bomber, field,
Seek, flight, snorkel jackets
Back Packs
SAPPHIRE VALLEY - Fifteen to 70 inch base.
Packed powder surface. Two of three slopes open.
Seven inches new manmade snow. Night skiinc
tonight. 6
SEVEN DEVILS - Six to 36 inch base. Two inches
new natural snow. Loose granular surface. Two of five
slopes open. Two to four inches new manmade snow
SUGAR MOUNTAIN - Twenty to 70 inch base.
I wo inches new natural snow. Powder surface. Eight
of 12 slopes open. Some new manmade snow. Night
skiing tonight.
WOLF LAUREL - Fourteen to 62 inch base. Three
inches new natural snow. Hard-packed surface. Three
of nine slopes open. Some new manmade snow.
OBER-GATLINBURG, Tenn. - Four to 36 inch
base. Primary surface powder, secondary surface icy
Four of five slopes open. Some new manmade snow
SKY VALLEY, Ga. - Fifteen to 48 inch base.
Packed powder surface. Two of three slopes open,
rour to 20 inches new manmade snow. Night skiing
tonight. 6
P. A.
PHONE 756-2032
PIANOS & organ:
Open 24 Hours
Serving Breakfast 24 Hoars
Homemade biscuits
Homemade batter for waffles
and pancakes
Daily specials for breakfast,
lunch, and dinner.
Conveniently located at
321 East 10th. Street
Greenville, N.C.
16 January 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Pay 3
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College and apathy
Colleges across the nation have
turned inward, and student action and
involvement have been supplanted by
apathy and a return to the frivolous
lifestyles of the fifties. ECU,
unfortunately, is one of the leaders in
student apathy.
College is more than a training
ground in which to acquire a marketable
It is a place to broaden one's
horizons, to be challenged by new
The liberal arts offer that kind of
personal enrichment, yet enrollment in
these fields has dropped off sharply,
while business and technology have
increased in popularity. Another means
of personal growth is through active
participation in a student organization.
A letter in today's "Forum"
complains, among other things, of the
high ratio of ads to copy in
FOUNTAINHEAD, and we admit that
that ratio is far too high. It has
nothing to do with salaries, as the
author of the letter suggested (the ads
would be sold anyway; the high ratio
only makes them more prominent) but
with the fact that we simply do not
have the manpower studentpower) to
hold up the news end of the bargain.
The Student Union, the largest
student controlled organization on cam-
pus, suffers from the same problem as
other organizations. The Coffeehouse
Committee, for example, has advertised
since before Christmas for new mem-
bers. None have come forward, and
the committee is virtually nonexistent.
The interest, however, is there, judging
from the attendance at Coffeehouse
shows and at similar place downtown.
Probably very 'ittle can be done to
combat this apathy. it's simply a
malady of the times which, hopefully,
will bottom out soon before too many of
the strides made in the last decade are
lost due to neglect. The decision lies
with the individual.
"6V� Noco
Stranded jocks anger student
military thwarts peace
following editorial was written by Promoting
) Peace, P.O. Box 103, Woodmont, Conn
is cause for alarm in America. Estimates of
mployed run from 6 to 10 million. School systems
cutting back, even closing for lack of funds
�ltn .arc tor most Americans is deplorable and
unavailable. There is, we are told, no money to
ties, and provide jobs for those who need
; i
want the
inadequate as ,t is, must suffice for education
vellare, agricultural aid, public employment etc
tha,AS128dhneleaSe? by,Sen- EdWard' Kenn'edy Pr0VeS
thai $128 bilhons of mihtary spending, concentrated as
it is in capital-intensive industries, actually costs jobs
r3nS .CiVilian Production and represents
l.Hto.UOO jobs lost, increasing unemployment and
Many top military experts agree that military
budget fat can be cut by $30 billion without defense one bit. That $30 billion put into
civilian production instead of military would provide
over 500,000 added jobs. H
On the basis of such facts, American military
spending is outrageously excessive. It helps inflame
tensions in an already tense world, and far from
luiying us security, contributes to insecurity. Why
then, does it continue to grow?
Because those most directly responsible for military
spending have a stake in a bloated military machine
The Pentagon and the "defense establishment" have
grown way out of proportion to our real defense needs
and divide $40 billion yearly in contracts among huge
corporations which yield them profits of three times
the national average.
An inflated military budget, disastrous for most of
us, is highly profitable for a select few
Since its founding in 1952, Promoting Enduring
reace Inc (membership several thousand) has
conducted programs to advance international under-
standing and world peace. It combats the persistent
propaganda- of the Pentagon and its allies, which, in
scientists and engineers are bom her J� � " p,eadin m-Vlh�cal
elated activities Tn 1976 we abom,gaPS' gaps, naval-gaps, etc. has caused
we a steady annual escalation of our arms expenditures
biZn 1948 t0 t0day'S ruin0US ,128
Some establishment experts speak of the possible
use of Imrned nuclear war Other and saner
experts are certain that such a "spark" wouJd lead to
an immediate holocaust in which, according to a
recen, top-level U.S. government study, a minimum of
13 years. The only
problem was that many
of the players were left
behind when the plane
took off for Shreveport.
Imagine practicing
football since Aug. 2.
Imagine having to work
out three times a day in
Yet the military budget grows. Despite campaign
promse to reduce military spending by 5 to 7 billion
1QP 1oaLr,nr'S Pr�P�sed budget for fiscal vear
i '� gies S1J8 billion to the Pentagon, over �9 billion
re than the current budget, and is expected to be
W percent larger at the end of his first term than at
its -tart. Some people think that the tens of billions
iv e spend on the military are necessary to mat jobs
and lor defense against the Soviets.
We disagree. We waste billions on military
rkill, when our country - and the world - need to
�eve poverty, hunger, and disease. With five
percent of the world's population we spend a third of
the worlds annual400 billion cost of arms The
Vmencan arsenal of 31,000 strategic and tactical
nuclear warheads equals 620,000 Hiroshima-tvpe
bombs, and grows by three additional bombs daily '
Uur present nuclear arsenal can kill every Russian
M t.mes and every person in the world 14 times The
Lnited States and the Soviet Union together have
firepower two million times greater than was used by
all combatants in World War II.
Half of America's
employed in
spent (per person)S418 on the military, 5200 on health
rare, and $32 on education.
Orn ma Trident submarine will cost at least �1 7
bilion, enough to provide housing for nearly half a
" iVTnl'anS- �f �Ur ,50� bion annual" budget,
over 1200 billion goes for national debt interest, social
security, Medicare, etc.
01 the remaining $300 billion, over half eoes fnr iVn
"defense" and veterans benefits What's left 7 VA"e"cans nd 113 mi��"�n Russians would
What s left, die and both lands would be left radioactive wastes.
Several weapons ex
To FOUNTAINHEAD: onp n. , . . lc
one plane for himself and
The ECU Pirates trav- thadminrat,on.
elled to Shreveport, La ,1In , fdm,nJstrIat,on s
last month and played Z" J�T ?" P'rtteS
their first bowl game In a(Wab,ef but �� the
expense of maximum par-
ticipation by the team, it
is no less than selfish.
The administration has
not worked for four
months, an entire semes-
ter. The administration
was not asked to play in
the bowl game, the team
the hot sun. Ima'gir 2?' The admi�tration
practicing every day "n i
the cold" or a the "case game' th? team
may be in Greenville, in
the pouring rain.
Imagine having a cur-
few seven nights a week
and not being allowed
anywhere near downtown
at night.
The football team has
not only imagined it, T0 FOUNTAINHFAn L
they have lived it. The AIINHEAD. what ,s beneficial to
only thing that keeps i� ,k i n � , campus media is also
SUfUJ.l 'ssue of beneficial to the students.
Is the 50 percent ad-
vertising 50 percent news
(and 1 use the term news
loosely) in the Jan. 9
edition of FOUNTAIN-
IE AD beneficial to the
This situation is total- spectators. Thev can
ly unfair to the players find their own transports
who were excluded from lion just like we had to
the trip. A school the do
size of ECU should be The admmistra
able to afford to send its was not invited to the
football team to a bowl Independence Bowl
gaT' vn Pirate'S C,ub ��
An angry ECU stu- invited to the bowl
dent said that she would football team was inivi
be glad to send the team
to Shreveport because
they deserved the honor.
She also said, "But why-
should I be responsible
for sending the adminis-
tration? They are on the
same scale as the other
ted, they worked for
they won for it, theN
sacrificed an entire-
semester for it and the
deserved to go. Not just
a few, but all of them.
Richard Lee
charges biased editorial
Serving the East Carolina community for over 50 years
Doug White
Steve Bachner
ri 4U Gliarmis
Marc Barnes
Robert M.Swaim
Sam Rogers
newspaper of East
Jeff Rollins
FOUNTAINHEAD Is the student �, ��
Carottaa Ufrivrally sponsored by the Media Board of ECU
EES&TTu,day - Jhw w-k,y
27834 addrt: OW 8oqtn Bul�ln9. Greenville, N C.
Editorial offices: 7574366, 757-6367, 757-6309
Subscriptions: $10 annually, alumni $6 annually.
perls are convinced that a
first-strike concept per-
vades the Pentagon's
strategic planning. An
informed and aroused
public must do everything
possible to halt the cur-
rent military madness
which is planning even
more horrible and costly
weapons of mass destruc-
We are now at a very
critical point in our his-
tory. There are two
altervatives, one leading
to still more costly and
frightening arms buildup,
increasing poverty, hun-
ger, disease, and the real
possibility of nuclear war;
the other, to mutua
understanding, gradual
disarmament and the
opportunity to build a
better life for humanity.
them going is their FOUNTAINHEAD,
interest ,n the game and editorial consisted of
the hope that they will FOUNTAINHEAD's view
be invited to a bowl of �ECU 78 in review �
game. tl- j- � �
c .i. ��� ln,s editorial was
� �a a uratCS ,WCre similar t0 other biased
invited, and they prolong- editorials which have pre-
ed their practice sched- vailed in the "students'
ule. They adjusted their paper� this vear The
exam schedule to take editorial begins by
their tests earlier This praisi the "non-politi
put a strain on the time �? media board and
ot studying. ;�e � . .
xuJ. ii r i , ts ��uote progressive
is kLf Why StCp UnUote for camP"
is it that some players media
were left behind? While media r
There s just not enough believe that this pro
ransportation for all of greSsive step have been
the players. Why not? beneficial to campus me-
Because Dr. Brewer took dia, one must question if
Concerts chairperson
offers alternative
dents' money without
questioning or caring how
the students wanted their
mismanaged BL'C funds
Only after the chan-
cellor met with them did
they decide that half of
the funds would be need
student body, or simply ed for the media orlli
beneficial to those reap- izatlons pnvsica, . ��
mg the salaries plus a 10 ments, the other half
percent commission on of the students' mone
advertisements. eoinff ,n � , . m�ne
Tl0 c s0,ng to aid the students
The reason for no directly
BUCCANNEER in 1978 1
OUj easily be blamed on ,��'?&
blunders and an irre- Board was T
sponsible editor but the "WECl FV1 i l
real blunder was in the camera l.v I
Media Board's pathetic always been, told ,h
job of overseeing how "almoi" ?? tha'
almost 150,000 of "student ho seshoes and C�Umed,
money was handled. As if E�entK I nnmd-
that was not enough, ZZT '
when there was no BUC- M k "
CANEER, the "non-pol- lhe i?"? ,ik
�near Media Board 'felt needsfa fu �
the best way to spend the
remainder of the stu-
It's rather ironic that
Don Carey's Concert Sol-
Jan. 11) is the same
solution that the Major
Attractions Committee has
been considering.
In order to understand
why such a plan is not
presently used, we need
only remember the disas-
terous events of two
years ago. That year, the
committee reserved a
night and then planned a
concert. That concert,
which featured Charlie
Rich, lost over $20,000.
On the year, the com-
mittee lost over S60f000.
Concert tours are not
scheduled months in ad-
vance as are intramural
schedules; but rather
weeks inadvance.
Although the suggest-
ed plan (of reserving
several nights far in
advance) could be dan-
gerous from our stand-
point, it can and will
work if trades can be
Charles Sune,
. Chairperson
Major Attractions Comm.
P.S. Boston appeared
in Fayetteville last Satur-
day, (Jan. 13). That event
was sold out.
Vinson Brett MeNm
Forum policy
phoT numb:rsanrr:r �f,h;h n: ��
should be ,vped or ��, p,ed�f ,h' M) m,
obscenity, and libel.
No more than three let.
Printed in one iSSUe
three typewritten, d
yrs on any subjecl Wj fc
, Le�ers should be l.m.i ,
�. �oub e-sDar�H � limited
, Otters must be receUST Pageb
Wednesdays a. the FOUNTaK-ES" �" Mo"davs an,
Hoor, Publications ' HEAD �(fi
Authors names will k
�"elusion of the name 1,1. r,thhe,d whe,
'd,cu,e the author WJ" '�b.rr�. or 5ubjecl H
homosexuality, drug .bj J� teller. d18CUSs,ng
1 "
�,� � �,

16 January 1979 FOUNTAINHEAO Page 5
Assistant Trends Editor
There are two out-
standing facts the movie-
goer ma want to con-
sider before going to see
Joseph E. Urine's pro.
;ku;t'�n of the William
Goldman novel Magu
MGM movie, Magic
'sound film idea'
"if: The critics
bought it Was an ab-
soluti bomb.
And two:
w nmg.
Having seen the film
twice, having watched
with interest two different
reaction to
the him. having read
much of the press
material associated with
the film (from both
Twentieth Century Fox
and the popular film
critics), having spoken to
individuals who have also
viewed the film, I can
onlv be dismayed by the
level o sensitivity and
common sense which the
criti - of such major
publications as "Time
'Newsweek and "Films
in Review" have ex-
ercised (or more correctlv,
to exercise) in their
handling of Magic.
Please do not mis-
understand meI do not
throw about names such
hat of Richard Shickle
and his colleagues purelv
the purpose of
name-dropping. Thev are
men who are respected in
their field. But as an
amateur movie-buff I
have learned to take the
opinion of any critic with
a grain of salt. Anyone
who has read he popular
reviews of Robert Alt-
man- A U fdding and
then managed to sit
through the film knows
this tii be true.
A Wedding is an
object lesson in the
reliability of film critics.
And so, it turns out,
is Levine's Magic.
Magic is the story of
Corky, a young man verv
much concerned about
'being a fai!ureso very
concerned, in fact, that
he has forced the answser
to the dilemma, directlv
perhaps, out of his own
subconscious in the form
�i a ventriloquist's
dummy which he controls
without conscious effort of
conscious recognition that
he is controlling it. He is
much too shy and
internalized to develop
the "charm the per-
his way to his own
success. It is obvious in
the film that he enjoys
doing just that. Under the
terms of society, he has
found his niche; he is
But Corky is not such
an individual. He vests
his dummy, Fats, with
those qualities that are so
necessary to making it in
the entertainment field,
but that he abhors and
,cannot generate in him-
Where is the support
for this?
Many places, but it
can be most clearly seen
in the fact that Fats is
sona, required to capture
the audience in the tough
and cold world of night
club entertainment, to be
a success in the enter-
tainment business.
To see this clearly,
one has only to look at
the way Goldman plays
the character of Corky
(the young up-and-coming
magician played with
incredible skill by An-
thony Hopkins) against
that of his manager Ben
Greene who is portrayed
by Burgess Meredith.
Greene is a rough-and-
tumble businessman who
has fought his way to the
top of his profession and
stayed there through his
own brand of "charm"
(the italics in this case
are my own). He has
bellowed, cajoled,
threatened, and wooed
the more dynamic of the
team when onstage, and
in the related fact that
Corky makes almost every
important statement about
himself and about his
affection for his childhood
sweetheart Peg (plaved
by Ann�sighMargret)
through Fats.
Much is revealed bv
Fats' acid-tongued, X -
rated dialogue, both
onstage and during
personal conversation
Things that are in Gorky's
psyche but that he himself
could never say before an
Corky's flooding sense
of self-doubt and recrim-
inations concerning his
own character weaknesses
appear clearly in the
flippant, desultory tone
with which the dummv
speaks to him. The
contempt with which he
treats himself (again
through fearing failure)
runs deep through the
Through his sub-
conscious, and by way of
his alter ego, Fats, Corky
goads himself to the very
brink of making it big as
a stage magician, but he
runs into the one thing
that can stop his dreams
dead in their tracksthe
medical exam required by
the major television
network before they will
offer him that all-im-
portant prime-time con-
Like most people who
have one or another sort
of emotional problem
Corky realizes that
something is basically not
right with himself, and
that if the psychologists
found out what it was
that was wrong thev
would promptly retire him
to a laughing academy.
That, accoring to his
own brand of reasoning,
would be the worst thing
that could happen to him
since it would not only
draw to a close his
promising career, but
would, in addition imply
that he was also a failure
as one of those well-ad-
justed members of society
allowed to walk about
without a leash.
In despair, he quickly
rearranges his definition
of success. He packs up
his meager belongings
and his companion and
alter ego, Fats (who,
needless to say, he keeps
in close proximity at all
times) and journeys to
the Catskills where, he
remembers, abides his
childhood love, Peggy
Ann Snow.
There is not much
chance that his suddenly
thinking of her after
fifteen years of absence is
an accident. Once he
dreamed of making her
his spouse, and now that
his desire to hit the
big-time on the stage-
magician circuit has fallen
through, he redefines
success as finally fulfilling
his childhood ambition.
If he can win her
heart after all these
years, then under these
new terms he can still be
a success.
This element of
success is also threat-
ened, as it turns out,
with the arrival of Ben
Greene who has tracked
down Corky to his
hideaway at the vacation
cabin run by Peg and her
husband Duke (Ed Lauder
who plays the role with
his usual level of breaded
greasiness of character).
His intention was
merely to try to talk
Corky out of what he at
first thinks to be Corky's
fear of making the big-
time. But, as fate would
have it, he manages to
arrive in the middle of a
violent argument between
the young ventriloquist
and his dummy.
This gives rise to one
of the most satisfying
film scenes that I have
ever witnessed, and it is
due in no small part to
the phenomenal acting
skills of Burgess Mere-
From the first moment
we see Greene standing
in the door of Corkv's
cabin, we are instantly
aware that this man, who
has lived through the
hardest years of a
ANTHONY HOPKINS STARS as a ven- his acid tonga
triloquist who creates a sensation with
dog-eat-dog profession, is
scared. He is trying hard
to control his features,
and he succeeds as well
as a man can. Bt, as an
actor Meredith knows
that a man's eyes will
give him away. And they
do. Greene is scared. He
is scared to death.
He tries to convince
Corky to get the prof-
essional help he so
desparately needs. But
Corky will have none of it.
Instead, he repeats
weakly that there is
nothing wrong with him.
Rather than argue
with Corky, Greene pro-
poses a bargain: if
Corky can make Fats shut
up for as few as five
minutes they will forget
the matter, but if he
cannot, then Corky must
submit to psychiatric
Greene is no fool he
knows full well that Corky
is no longer in control.
The scene turns out
pretty much as one might
expect, with Corky
prematurely grabbing the
dummy who immediately
erupts with a hurricane-
spiel of stage patter.
Greene leaves to call
the authorities, and Corky
is left alone with Fats to
contemplate the destruc-
tion of his plans with
Peg. It is no accident that
the solution to this
dilemma comes from Fats
rather than Corky.
Kill Greene.
This is a nice, violent
scene that should satisfy
the ghoulish psyche of
the most avid horror-show
fan; well set up, and
filmed for the best
possible effect.
A nice touch follows.
Standing over the bodv of
his manager, and ob-
scured by the dark, he is
forced to hold his voice in
control and provide an
answer for Peg who
emerges from the back
e dummy, Fats.
door of the manager s
cabin and demands of
him a decision on what
she should thaw out as a
side dish for dinner:
asparagus tips or French-
cut green beans?
Doubtless, the green
beans would have proved
too much to handle.
After dinner, Greene
is loaded down with rocks
and deposited in the
center of a nearby lake.
Where is Fats while
all this is transpiring?
Why, perched up in
the window of the cabin
watching it all take place,
of course.
What he sees must
cause him some fluttering
of his wooden heart, for
as Cork ferries Greene
out into the lake, the
older man is revived by
the chill waters and
struggles against his
murder in a last-ditch
effort to survive.
Needless to say more,
See Academy, page 6
Brian Eno receives recognition as an 'innovator'
albums are among the most adventuresome and instruments, and often plays the recordings backwards
ongma. alburn, ,n current release only adds to the or at speeds quite different"from the oral.
Brian Eno has never been, nor is he ever hkelv to Eno can heTd T, T� fUrther comPlicate he P'oceas. he often feeds
ome a musician, and he would be thefirstrLn JllS, T " eXperUne�ter' M he recordi"gs through a variety of synthesizers,
agree with that. Still, he composes, re ords" and e e , He ord's C , 'T S T edl� ChambefS' whatCVer is needed to Prod-e
performs on musical albums, and the act that these n A .k � advanced electronic the desired effect. As he once said, the result is often
that these mstruments and the most pnm.tive percussion or wind unimaginably bad, and the effort is wasted. Just as
often, however, the result is perfect for the
During his early days on keyboards with Roxy
Music, he was known primarily for his colorful stage
costumes, complete with sequins and eye shadow,
which stood in striking contrast to the stark simplicity
of lead singer, Bryan Ferry's vaguely militaristic
costumes. After his departure from Roxy Music, he
recorded a series of brilliant solo albums, including
Here Come The Warm Jets, Taking Tiger Mountain
By Strategy, and Another Green World, and
established himself as an obscure avant-guarde
composer, apparently destined to be heard only by the
knowledgeable few. He has written music for several
films and recorded a group effort with Phil Manzanera
and others as "801
It wasn't until his recent collaboration with David
Bowie on Low and especially on Heroes that he began
to receive the recognition he had long been denied,
although in truth he has never really sought
recognition. Earning his keep primarily through
producing others, he seems satisfied with his books,
experiments, and intellectual associates.
The process by which he writes lyrics is as
fascinating as his composition methods. Since, as he
will readily admit, he doesn't play any instruments in
the traditional sense, he will play a simple melody,
chord, or single note, play with it at the control
board, and take the basic musical track, by now with
additional studio musicians, with him to be played on
his home system. Turning the music up and very
loud, he will place a portable recorder somewhere in
the room and sing or make vocal noises while the
music is playing on the stereo.
Later, he will play the tape in the portable
recorder and try to decipher what the lyrics are.
Eventually, an idea will take shape and influence the
lyrics. Eno describes the process as "trying to fool"
himself into writing.
His latest release, Before and After Science,
(Fourteen Pictures), consists of 10 songs and four
water colours by Peter Schmidt, a longtime associate,
illustrating the world before technology and it's
ultimate effects. Unlike so many popular artists, Eno
sees science as a benevolent force, merely waiting to
be fully utilized
BRIAN ENO'S ALBUMS "are among the most adventuresome " in progressive music today.
The pictures illustrate technologv's evolution, from
the misty peaks of "The -Road to the Crater through
the naturalistic blend of man and nature in "Look at
September, Look at October to the cold sterilitv of
"The Other House until the final resolution of the
two forces in "Four Years where the beautv of
nature is supplanted by the perfect geometrv of
science. The parallel lines of the staircase and balconv
are unnatural, but a closer look reveals that the
geometry of the staircase and balcony is achieved
through the imaginative use of wood, a natural
Eno's unique fusion of music and imagery,
although not original, (Alfred Hitchcock's The Birds is
a perfect example; instead of a musical soundtrack,
Bernard Hermann, Rene Gassman, and Oskar Sala
composed a score of electronic noises to complement
the action on the screen), is nevertheless a rarelv
used device. Just like The Birds, neither the music
nor the image is complete without the other. In order
to understand the artist's statement, both must be
appreciated and understood.
The album is divided roughly into a fast side and
a slow side, progressing from the faster, more
primitive science of the Industrial Revolution to the
sublime, floating perfection of the science yet to come.
The first side is the better of the two, since
neither the music nor the lyrics slow down long
enough to be uninteresting. Even on the musicallv
redundant "King's Lead Hat" the lyrics manage to
raise the song to Eno's usual high standard.
"Backwater" explores the relationship between
mysticism and science through an abstract narrative,
finally concluding that "if you study the logistics and
holistics of the mystics you will find that their minds
rarelv move in a line
On first listen, the song sounds like a typical Eno
arrangement of guitar, bass, drums, and synthesisers,
but the liner notes list only drums and bass, with Eno
playing rhythm guitar, brass, and piano. He has
successfully recreated the sound of electronic music
using conventional instruments.
Side two suffers lyrically, since he is more
interested in creating gentle tone poems than in
saying anything through his lyrics.
Although the second side has a number of faults
it still expresses the central theme well and paints the
future m quiet pastels. The serenity, even optimism,
of the songs inspires confidence in the human mind.
I-LT thefA�e �f Re��n have man and society
seemed as perfectable aa they do on Before and After
� �� m
�i m mm iwi a

Pag 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 16 January 197Q
Burgess 'deserves Academy Award' for Magic
continued from page 5
really, except to say that
Greene is not the only
victim of this sick mind.
But no need to give away
the best parts.
The critics didn't care
much for the acting. But
then again, they also
managed to compare
Magic with an early
British horror film en-
titled Devil Doll.
As it happens, I sat
through that particular
film some years back,
and I cannot help hut
think that anyone who
would attempt to draw a
connection between the
films i� standing on
prett) weak ground from
the start. The two films
have a ventriloquist's
dummy in common and
nothing else whatsoever.
hich brings us back
to the acting.
nthonj Hopkins is
not a newcomer to the
acting field. He is a
heavyweight in his own
right, who has taken up a
difficult role, that of a
mind that is at once filled
with subtlet) and horriblv
tw isted.
this sort ot character
is a challenge to any
artit when handled
responsibly, and a tri-
umph when he can add
to it imagination and
� reativitv.
This Hopkins carries
off with true form.
Aside from the very
convincing portrayal of
man who has divorced
from his mind the ugly,
vicious part of his
persona (which eventually
received two Academy attention to the fact that
Award nominations for he is acting out a role
his roles in the recent Well what more can
films Rocky and Day of any actor do?
the Locust. Nothing. He's already
If there is any justice doing it all.
at all in the world, there Lauder I mentioned
will be another nomina- earlier,
winds up as the loud tion (at least) for his role Best known perhaps
garrulous personality of as Ben Greene. for his performance in ik; of trulyawM 'ZZ
fats,) there ,s a fine There .s not much to recent cam rehash (but mishap which nearly
sequence m which we are say about Meredith's admittedly an entertaining destroyed her face Can
able to watch Hopkins performance in Magic. rehash) of King Kong you believe it Ton
struggle vvith h Wh h ig (strange ah and I h.s ng Kog gently she spent a
migraine. Nicely might seem) a compli- Burt Reynolds slice-of-guff long dreary time under
ment: ,f an actor can flick The Longest Yard. going plastic surgery and
The man really can't rehabilitation before she
be blamed for the roles resumed her career
he plays. That's just the All in all, it was an
W3yAhe ,ks- act of considerable
Ann Margret. courage. More an act of
How does she manage courage than taking this
To perform the role,
Hopkins had to pick up
that that character
much of the parallel arts visible and understood by
of ventriloquism and
Burgess Meredith has
the film-viewer and,
above all, believable
without drawing undo
to get more beautiful as part in Magic
the years rage past? But not much more.
Unfortunately, the If you see M
performance wasn't. It you're going to be
was campy and in places disappointed with several
it dissolved to downright points. i
Some years back Ms. First of all, the
tension is not preserved
at a nerve-wrenching
level throughout the film.
But the idea is a
sound one, that of a
terribly sick mind reach-
ing out for fulfillment as
a whole and well person.
You could spend the
price of admission on
other films and receive
far less in the way of
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16 January 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Pirates drop 85-83
OT thriller to VCU
Olirr Murk ��n tlie move
L�d Pirate Gail Kerbaugh
Photo by John H Grogan
trounce ECU
Assistant Sports Editor
"It was survival oi the fittest. 1 guess we turned
out to be the fittest out there tonight
rhese were the words uttered h Virginia
Commonwealth head basketball coach Dana Kirk after
in- Rams had taken a hard-fought 85-83 overtime
victor) over the ECl Pirates in Minges Coliseum
Saturday -
crowd oi 5,000 watched the two clubs battle in
what was probably the Pirates most exciting game oi
the e,ir. Both the Ham- and the Pirate- blew man)
opportunities to ice a victor) in the waning moments
nt both the regulation and overtime periods. It was
not until the Ham sophomore forward Danny Kottack
made two tree throws with four seconds remaining
that the outcome was assured
ECl head coach Larry Gillman said that careless
first hall mistakes were a real problem for his club.
We lost to a fine team. said Gillman. ' Ihe are
deiinitel) a post-season tournament team We played
well at times, but were hurt badl b those first halt
m istakes.
Mistakes late in the second halt also hurt the
Pirate cause. Over and over again, the young Rams
uld miss on ul shots late in the game, giving
1 (I one opportunitx alter another to tal
game. But each time, the Pirate- would tail '
either missing shots or committing turnovers,
oressure seemed to affect both clubs as the came
W i -

r a while
I i.l "K
first halt -aw the lead see-saw back and I
:�� th Rams and the Pirate- on numerous
i �;� Pirates' largest lead came attei '
' rnel imper with 12:41 left in the ha put
head b lour I 1.
Ham- then outsi on d ECl 12-2
tak i 23 IT advantage Led b) Oliver Ma �
�i the Pirate- tame back to take a one poil
several occassions before a shot at the buzzer by
Ram' Ireshman sensation Mont) Knight L'a1 Vt.l a
� lead at interim)
The second halt -aw the Ram- jump out to an
shooting oi Knight. The Ram- led b) it .� ast three
points throughout the second lialt until Cornelius ut
the W.l had ti it M 59 with 6 22 remain
regulation time. lw. tree throws b) Frank H
brought the Pirates even at 61-61 for tl
since late in the first h
I he Pirates appeared to hav
control alter Walter Mosel) sank two free thr w
1:08 remaining in regulation to give ECl
Hut the Ram Kenn) 5an ell
next possession to knot th
alter the basket, the Rams fouled Gei rge Mayi
who - ree throws for lh Pirates
�ii a 71 -69 lead
But once again, V (. I came tl igl th
as Dann) Kottack scored to tie thi
but 20 seconds remaining. Maynor's
buzzer failed and the team- were
rtime period.
1 he Ram - were pa� ed in th : K
-i ored rime his team - . ?
minute period.
VCI ' ontrolled I ertime peri : is thi
as man) as five points and never ti
V el there were man) times that their
'� ii tor) seemed slim. Ham
phomores and freshmen, misse : fr � tl i
�� Pi r a
: low he ga
But ECl
t h �� Pi i Rams
g .
Kotl � : :��� � - r a - with
V (.1
M . -
irh seven point lead on the strength oi the outside
- . �
I �
I u I " W �
our guvs :
mad' somi
- �. I Ran
- imp
ar P
W e
very worth opj it's a club
I 1 w as
verv impress : nitl theii : . -� i � �
rh was highlighted si ting
both clubs. rhe Rams �l I stenng
� � � -� I, and I
66 percenl I i the evening. i"h Pirati - -
as the) fii ���
Th . - Ham- w( id bv
Stancell, Kottack, and Knij
died 22 points a . while Stanc I
Martin) Mac! Ma
were thi ling s - I - 2
and i'J points, r e -1 �
tor ECl
rhe victory I - �
Pirates dropped I
loss at - Bucs
ECU swimmers
defeat Maine
ECU wrestler applies the pressure
I'hotu i (.hap Gurley
In'Jemson Invitational
Lady Pirates place second
StafJ It riter
W ith the season little
ill i "inpleted.
� ides have al-
gun to come to
In their most re
I a -1 week's
I n national, thev
defeated a talented I in
Alabama Birm
-quad 66 58 in
;�� round action. I
�' � linal- the) -uttered a
i rt breaking 61 -60 loss
at the hands oi Clemson,
thus taking home the
iid place trophy.
Senior forward Rosie
Thompson was included
on the Ml Tournament
team lor her effort- in
the Lad) Pirate two
"In the Clem-on
game commented Pirate
, ii.ii h Cathy Andruzzi.
"the girls did just what
the) had to do � the)
executed well and just
didn't get the break the)
needed to win. Mania
(Girven) and Rosie -
(Thompson) girl- the) had
to guard had -cored If)
points the night before
and the) held them to six
or eight. T hey (Clem-on)
had to work had lor their
I hompson led the Pir-
ate scoring attack with
27. and was followed hv
guards Cale Kerbaugh
and Lydia Rountree with
10 each. Girven led the
squad in rebounding with
11 g rabs
I hompson leads the
North Carolina Division I
scoring ra e with a 25.1
average through ten
game She and front-
court mate Girven are
one and two in the state ji
the rebounding category
with 11.9 and 9.7, re-
spectively. Thompson also
ranks second in the state
in free throw accuracy at
78.5, while attempting
at least 45 more tree
throw- than an) outher
plaver in the lop ten.
(.irven lead- the team
in field goal accurac) and
stands third in the state
w ith - 57 9 clip. Ker-
baugh i- ninth at 50.0.
"Rosie is a leading
-i orer in the region, but
no one knows about it,
i omplains Andruzzi. "our
information never gets
released. Rosie should be
number two in the re-
gional standings, but our
statistics were never sent
An accepted fact is lor
individuals to receive re-
cognition, the team must
first prosper W here this
rule is concerned the
Lad) Pirates are no ex
i eption.
ECU ranks second in
scoring offense, field goal
accuracy, I ree throw ac-
curacy, and per game
storing margin. They are
aUo third in scoring de-
fense and fourth in re-
The Lad) Pirate- now
look forward to hosting
I NC-Chapel Hill Wed
ne-dav evening in a Di-
vision 1 boul tor second
place in the state.
"W e're number two in
the state and thev are
number three. so thi �
game could change the
standings add- Andruz-
zi. "North Carolina is ven
similar to us in that the)
are verv aggressive
verv scrapp) You can t
rtdax against a team like
that. Jennifer lle is a
real good coach. I he) re
building uist like we re
building our program
The probable lineup
tor ECU will consist oi
guard- Kerbaugh and
Rountree. forwards Girvin
and Thompson, and
sophomore center Lynn
Girven, an early sea-
son reserve, has recently
been included in the firt
five for added board
StaJ U ritei
The l niversil)
Maine Black Bear- cap-
tured -IX -t
swimming event Satur-
dav, in M inges Nata
torium, yet thev were
match for the Pirate- w
built up an earl) lug 1
and coated to a 6 I
"We were definite
concerned about them,
noted Pirate coach, Hav
- art. "after all, thev
heal us at the Penu
State He lavs. so you
might -av we had some-
thing to prove to them
And prove thev did as
the Pirate- -wept tour ol
the first five events while
setting three meet records
and one pool record in
the process.
John Tudor, a senior
from Greensboro, led the
wa tor the Pirates as he
thrilled the spectator?
with first place finishes m
the 50 yd. freest vie. 200
v d. mdiv idual medle) .
and the 100 yd. freestyle
Hi- counterpart, Ted Nee
man. also swain er well
with top finishes m the
200 and 500 yd. free-
styles Neiman also an-
chored the winning 400
vd. freestyle relax team.
"I was happv with the
job our guxs did said
Si hart "Thev -warn well

w �
: �
in a me� l M -
sw -inner a
� amline
usuallx mi hi-
Eight of the thirteen
� I re ords were broken
including tour b the
P 'ate- Neiman w a- the
only swimmer to break
the pool re ord w ith a
time of I :40 r in the .
vd freestyle
W ith Saturday - vin,
the Pirate- evened their
record at 2 2 while Coach
-1 Switiers Black Bears
dropped to ,1-2 on the
Pirate Swimming ai
lion resumes next Satur-
dax when the battle the
Spiders of the Universit)
of Richmond.

r V W Vi
i y
Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 16 January 1979
All-Star games end
NCAA grid season
By The Associated Press
The college football season is finally
The season, which began Sept. 1
with Penn State trimming Temple 10-7
at State College, Pa came to an enc
halfway around the globe Sunday in
Tokyo, where the East All Stars rallied
for four touchdowns in the fourth
quarter and defeated the West 33-14 in
the fourth Japan Bowl before a crowd
of 55,000.
Two other all-star games were
played Saturday, the South beating the
North 41 -21 in the 30th annual Senior
Howl at Mobile, Ala and the
Pacific-10 seniors outscored the Big
Eight seniors 36-23 in the second
Challenge Bowl at Seattle.
In the Japan Bowl, Drew Hill of
Georgia Tech returned a kickoff 102
yards for a third period touchdown for
the East. But the West still led 14-7 on
a 6-yard scoring pass from Dave
Spriggs of New Mexico to Mitch Pleis
of Stanford and a 22-yard touchdown
run by Jerry Eckwood of Arkansas.
Purdue's Russell Pope returned a
punt 63 ards for a touchdown to ignite
the East's 26-point fourth quarter. The
East then took the lead when two
college quarterbacks hooked up for a
touchdown, Springs throwing 10 yards
to Chuck Fusina of Penn State.
The East got two insurance touch-
downs when Dave' Huffman of Notre
Dame recovered a fumble in the end
zone and Joe Montana, anpther Notre
Darner, fired a 22-yard scoring pass to
Curtis Weathers of Mississippi.
Scott Fitzke of Penn State, who
caught three passes for 51 yards, was
named the game's most valuable
Jeff Rutledge of Alabama threw for
one touchdown and ran for another to
lead the South to a victory in the
Senior Bowl and drew praise from
South Coach Dick Nolan. "He threw
hard and tough said Nolan. "He
showed everyone he can throw
Rutledge guided the South to a 24-7
first-period lead and was at the helm
when it scored 31 of its 41 points.
The South's Willie Jones, a
defensive tackle from Florida State, was
named the game's most valuable
player. He was constantly breaking
through into the North backfield and
sacked the quarterback six times.
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Fountainhead, January 16, 1979
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
January 16, 1979
Original Format
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